If you’re looking to ink up your face, it’s time to rethink what you want to do with your ink, according to a new study.
A new study by University of Texas at Austin researchers shows that the process of tattooing your face is more than just a cosmetic enhancement.
It’s also linked to a range of health outcomes including increased risk of diabetes, heart disease and death, the research team reports in the latest issue of the journal Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology.
The researchers studied tattooing on 24 healthy individuals with varying degrees of facial hair to determine how a number of health issues may arise when an individual is tattooed down the spine of their face.
The study found that individuals with thicker and thicker facial hair, or more pronounced facial scars, had a significantly higher risk of developing diabetes.
Additionally, individuals with thinner facial hair had a higher risk for developing diabetes than those with thinner faces.
Researchers say that tattoos down the spinal column can also increase the risk of stroke, which is a potentially life-threatening condition that is commonly seen in older people.
Tattooing down the back of the spine has also been linked to the development of arthritis, which may cause joint pain, according the researchers.
They also found that tattooing a tattoo down the side of the face, which results in a scar, is associated with a higher rate of stroke in those with thicker facial scars.
The results suggest that the spine, a complex tissue that provides structural support for the skin, may also play a role in the development and progression of the condition.
Tatooing along the spine can also result in a variety of other health issues, such as diabetes, hypertension, cardiovascular disease, depression, and cancer.
Dr. Michael H. Lichtman, lead author of the study, says that tattoo removal is a very safe procedure and can be performed safely and effectively for most individuals.
“Tattoos down the entire spine can be done safely, with no health complications or risks,” Dr. Lichman said in a statement.
“The risk of complications is very low.
There are many health complications associated with removing a tattoo along the back.”
According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the most common type of spine tattooing is the front and back of each arm.
Dr Lichtmann says that it’s important to remember that the tattooing process itself does not cause health complications, but the results may be different if the tattoo is removed at a later time.
“In order to completely remove a tattoo, there’s always some amount of scarring that needs to be removed from the skin,” he said.
“If you have thicker facial scarring, then your risk of a stroke or an inflammatory condition like osteoporosis increases, and your risk for diabetes is higher.
If you have thin facial scar, then you have a lower risk of an inflammatory disease.”
Dr. Littman says that the findings do not necessarily mean that tattoo down-sides have no effect on health, but rather that it is important to make sure that your own health is not compromised by the tattoo removal process.
“Our study showed that tattoos along the sides of the neck and on the spine were associated with higher risk,” he added.
“We also found the same for the front of the scalp, which also has a higher incidence of cancer.
These findings do support the notion that the effects of tattoo removal are probably mediated by other factors that affect skin structure and connective tissue.”